ISLAMABAD- The United States and other partners of Pakistan in global war on terror want an end 'as early as possible' to the stalemate between the ruling coalition partners, Pakistan People's Party (PPP) and Pakistan Muslim League-N (PML-N), over the judges' restoration, which they believe, has diverted their ally's attention from the anti-terror campaign at critical juncture when it is most needed.   "Our allied in war on terror are perturbed over delay in resolution to judges' issue as they feel it has badly impacted the ongoing war against terrorism with Islamabad focusing more on political issues than global menace," said a senior government official here on Saturday requesting not to be named. He said that the Bush administration was sending Assistant Secretary of State, Richard Boucher to Islamabad early next month and he is most likely to land here on 2nd of July. The US official would hold crucial talks with Pakistani leaders on various aspects of war on terror, including the backdrop of statements from Washington's opposition to peace deals in tribal areas with militants. According to the official, indications from US capital suggested that American diplomat would convey to Pakistan the uneasiness of Bush administration over the ruling coalition's inability to settle the judges' restoration issue along with a demand for concerted efforts against terrorism. He said that Washington believed that Pakistan's role had become more important owing to rise in cross border attacks in Afghanistan by militants based in Waziristan and other tribal areas. The official said that in case talks with Boucher were held on positive note, his visit to Islamabad could be followed by another important trip of Deputy Secretary of State, John Negroponte to discuss the US strategy on curbing militancy with Pakistani leadership. Another official, when approached, admitted that the international community was worried over political developments in Pakistan. He said that the US and other global actors wanted a compromised solution to the thorny issue of judges' restoration. When asked if any formula had been given to the country's rulers by the US or any other friendly state for the purpose, the official replied in negative and said they wanted Pakistan's ruling parties to resolve it on their own in an amicable manner.